Close-up of a harness. Harness is a harness that makes it possible to drive a horse or another horse and to tow various types of horse-drawn vehicle such as carriages, carriages or sledges. Harness can also be used to attach an animal to other cargo such as a plough or a canalboat.
Harnesses come in two major categories: the "chest strap" or "chest collar" designs and the neck and ham designs. A harness only needs a chest flange for easy work, such as riding tournaments where lightweight trolleys are used. He can only be used for easier pulling, because he puts the burden on the breastbone of the horse and the near-trachea.
It is not the most severe skeleton area; even heavier weights can narrow the trachea and decrease a horse's aeration. On the other hand, the necklace places the burden on the horse's shoulder without restricting the flow of fresh outflow. The harness must be equipped with a horse collars for heavier transport so that the pet can use its full body height and fullness.
The harness parts for other pets (e.g. the ox yoke) are not suited for the horse and do not allow the horse to work well. The application of a harness on a horse is referred to as harness or harness. The attachment of the harness to the cargo is referred to as placing to (British Isles) or hanging (North America).
Sequence of harness component application will vary according to disciplines, but when a horse collars is used, it is usually applied first. Necklace to allow the horse to press against the harness with his/her shoulder and breast. One horse necklace (or full collar). Upholstered strap that fits tightly against the horse's throat and points upwards to adjust the comb of the throat.
Is used for stronger dragging, especially when used without wingletree or briolette. Chestie. Hashes ( if a full neck is used). Upholstered by the neck, two metallic or wood battens that absorb the full traction power. Harness around the horse's hips that allows a car to be reset and slowed down that is normally attached to the waves or rod of the awning.
Is used for a particular horse, a couple or in a bigger group, only for the bikes (the pet or couple nearest to the vehicle). Leading members of a squad have no locks because they are in front of the waves or the bar and therefore cannot decelerate the car. Even with a thin harness or if the car is very lightweight or has effective braking on the bikes, locking is not necessary.
Belts or necklaces that take the strain off the chest collar or ham. Harness-trailer or " pads ". This is a small supporting part of the harness that rests on the back of the horse, not like a horseback. Belt. This is a harness that wraps itself around the horse's harness to secure the harness seat.
This is a belt that goes looser under the horse's stomach, outside the belt. Prevent the waves from climbing, especially on a two-wheeled car (the load on the back of the car can tip the front upwards). Harness that leads through the harness seat to connect the abdominal straps on both sides.
Absorbs the load of the rod or axle. It will be substituted by a belt which runs in a slot in the harness seat and is attached to the waves on both sides. With a two-wheeler, the waves are attached to the car to keep it horizontal. In this case, the back strap may normally glide laterally through the harness seat so that the horse can go straight without putting pressure on the harness.
On a four-wheeler, the shaft or rod must be foldable up and down so that the horse and car can travel over hills and valleys. The sheaths are often articulated separately from each other, and on a side sloping surface they will always be following the horse, and a backward glide strap is not required.
If, however, a glide belt with separate waves has been used, it is possible that one wave can travel higher than the other, so that in such waves the back strap is normally attached to the harness back. In other four-wheelers, the two axles fold together and a glide belt is required, as in two-wheelers.
This is a phrase used in certain lightweight, delicate harness design to describe the combined use of a lightweight harness and harness seat. This is a belt that runs between the front limbs from the middle of the neck to the waistband to keep the neck in place. Is described as "wrong" because, unlike a real Martingal, it does not stick to the bridles and has no effect on the horse's behaviour.
There is a cushioned strap under the tip of the harness to prevent it from sliding forward. Straps fastened to the rear strap to support the waves of a car in a transporter or a small harness (not required for a trolley belt fastened to the waves by hooks). On two-wheelers, the tractors are rigid straps of leathers laid relatively loose around the waves (which are firmly connected to the vehicle) to allow room for manoeuvrability when the pet and car move against each other.
On four-wheelers with independent articulated waves, the tractors (Tilbury tractors) are belts of genuine leathers strapped firmly around the waves to move with the beast. Metallschlaufen at nut and collars to hold the rein. Lengthy leathers (occasionally ropes) that run from the dentition into the driver's hand and lead the horse.
Harness: When working in the harness, most saddle riders use a special harness that has characteristics that cannot be seen by riders. This usually involves the use of blind flaps, also known as blind flaps or turn signals, behind and next to the horse's eye to avoid distraction from the car and other activities behind it.
Racehorses sometimes have a shady role on the nose strap of the harness for the same use. Harness bites (often a Liverpool but the Wilson snaffles are also popular) can be similar to those used for horseback rides, especially in the mouth piece, which usually works with a kerb bite and a variable lever effect to compensate for the effect of the bridles on different riders in a group.
Rear horse bridle in a squad (the wheels in a four-horse squad, and both the wheels and the middle horse in a six-horse squad) often have a ring at each end of the headband through which the front horse line runs. A number of light-weight horse drawn carriages, especially at horse shows and other open shows, may have a check to help them maintain a preferred heading posture and for security purposes (to prevent the horse's heads and necks from stumbling under the shaft).
You can also use a more relaxed check in a work harness to avoid the horse herding. You can attach the over check to a base on the harness seat. Horses-brasss. Messings on strips of lead used for decorating, especially the work belt. Showsharnesses for easy carriage rides have a chest neck instead of a horse collars and are made of thick but sophisticated looking full grain leathers, mostly shiny lacquered with a high gloss finish.
Horse train shows and combination riding feature horse-collar bands, but the harness is still mirror polish and well crafted. Light but powerful harness similar to the show harness used to pull cars such as pushchairs or trolleys or other light-weights. Tracks hang either on the waves of the car or on the car itself, and the harness can have either a horse necklace or a chest band.
The harness for towing heavy cars always has a necklace. Tracks are often made of chains and are fastened to the waves of the car by loop. An axle-mounted necklace can be run over the nut to support its load. Same as the barrow belt, but without buckle, for towed goods such as ploughs, rakes, channel vessels or tree trunks.
It is also used for the ladders in a crew of pets towing a car. Tracks stick to a bhippletree behind the horse and the horse then draws the weight (or in bigger crews on other bhipple trees). The New England D-ring and the West belt are two major plough belts.
This harness does not offer this kind of versatility, but has other useful features, such as a harness that extends from the British to the collars, preventing the train from going up and striking the horses' faces on a slant.